Norwich Cathedral and Westminster Abbey hold services to remember executed WW1 nurse Edith Cavell.Read more
Thanks Karen and Joe for this morning's live coverage of all things business.
Mary-Ann Russon with you until 21:30 for the rest of the day's news and views.
Today, Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex and Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge attended the ANZAC Day Service of Commemoration and Thanksgiving at Westminster Abbey in London.
Bells on Sunday for Remembrance comes from Westminster Abbey. The Company of Ringers there goes back as far as 1255, when the Abbey possessed five bells. The current ten were hung by the Whitechapel foundry in 1971 and they have a Tenor weighing thirty and a quarter hundred weight tuned to D. We hear the bells ringing Stedman Caters, half muffled at one stroke. This involves a leather pad being strapped to one side of the clapper, an arrangement used on solemn occasions such as this Remembrance Sunday.
The Duke of Sussex will commemorate the Armistice at Westminster Abbey's Field of Remembrance on Thursday.
Prince Harry will visit the memorial and lay a cross of remembrance three days before the centenary of the end of the First World War.
It will be the sixth time that the duke has attended the event.
The Field of Remembrance has been held in the grounds of Westminster Abbey since 1928, and is organised by the Poppy Factory.
In its first year, only two tribute crosses were planted, but now around 70,000 are produced by the Poppy Factory each year, for planting on more than 360 plots at the Abbey.
Veterans, as well as members of the public, are invited to plant a cross in the Abbey grounds in memory of fallen comrades and loved ones.
At Thursday's ceremony, Prince Harry will honour a two minute silence, to be held after the Last Post, before meeting ex-service men and women from across the armed forces who have served in a number of conflicts.
BBC Live reporter
The tomb of the Unknown Warrior became the focal point for the nation's grief after World War One.
The inspiration came from a Folkestone clergyman, who witnessed the horrors of the trenches first hand.
How the idea of a Folkestone clergyman became the focal point for a nation's grief.
The artist's window celebrating the Queen's reign has been revealed at Westminster Abbey.